Newspaper Page Text
f 'r'fTr,33 " '"'
Trt - tfm- - a
J'cdftd to nritlirt Sect nor Patty,
Hut established fr the benefit of all.
SATURDAY, , Kli. 2, 1889.
THE TIME IS SHORT.
"Wednesday next, the GtU instant,
is the ln?t day for sending in tides
to the Government House, to be for
warded to the Paris Exposition.
Anything coming after that date will
be too late. The time is short,
mid any intending exhibitor who
bare not yet sent in their exhibits
had better bestir themselves. If
they get left, they v ill have only
themselves to blame. Due notice of
the time was ofllcially published in
the papers. ' The Government takc3
charge of all exhibit, and will send
them to Paiis without cost to the ex
hibitors, biinging them back again
on the same terms in all cases ulicrc
so dcbired. Hurry up, and be on
Jones, of the uuinerou'j family of
Brown, Jones, and Kolunson, (no
allusion to any gentleman who may
answer to that name in this com
munity), lias told me a tale about
some private doings of certain pri
vate individuals, and thinks it would
read well in my "medley." I can
not agree with my friend Jones. It
woum no a good tale lor a "gossip
society," whoso special business is
to pry into the private affair of
other people, mid would he extreme
ly entertaining reading to tlaso
whose greatest pleasure is in hearing
and Speaking ill of their nuigl'-oi,
but the material is of no service to
Anliahannis. Hciug a thoiougli
sjeophant with an implanted "snob
bish soul," he catea little lor (In
doings of unimportant people, their
character or peculiarities. The pri
vate lives and domestic peccadilloes
of humanity are no theme-, for an
Arab, whose lofty piojudiccs sanc
tion attack and plunder only in tin
camp of distinguished men, men ol
renown and station, occupying some
public position. A Cabinet Minis
ter, a member of the Legislature, a
self-satisfied wooden-headed editor,
and all publicans and sinners of that
particular brand are considered pro
per and worthy ohj cts of close at
tention. When any such gets into
hot water, it will bo my duty to he
there piling on coal, to keep the
steam up and the pot boiling.
I hear a gicat deal about what the
country has gained by the revolu
tion, and read whole columns of
bunkum in the Government rag
upon the same interesting subject.
Roads that rival thrqe of the old
Rowans, all over the country;
ecoiioiii' of the public finances that
outruns the most parsimonious
Chinaman, that lessens the paltr
pittances of hard-worked and hard
working country physicians to be
stow So, 000 a year upon the Presi
dent of the Hoard of Health, and
robs from the requisites of the city
trout to give to the rugged summit
of Punchbowl in the tear, etc., etc.,
etc. These, and others unneces
sary to mention, are gains we should
never forget and should ever be
grateful for. And we are not likely
to forget them as long as the party
placed in command by the revolu
tion is in possession of an organ with
the bellows power and wind capacity
of the "Advertiser." It can blow,
blow, blow, evci lastingly blow a'loul
these piodigious achievements ot
"reform." But .there are some
points gained by the shaking-up of
June 130, eighteen months ago, which
the oigan cannot touch if it would,
and dare not if it roiilri. Il fall to
the lot of a reckless A tab to exhibit
these to the eager ee.s of an admir
ing community. One only will be
introduced on this, occasion, which
is this: We aic, in spite of Nature's
abhorrence, governed by a vacuum.
The laws of space ha e been set
aside by virtue of the seeretly-woik-cd-by-a-few
uprising; ilie great
movement of the masses for the
most part brought ini xperienee and
emptiness to the lop the solid and
true metal sank below out of obser
vation. Most of those who iosis to
eminence arc mun whose minds aic
blanks, an unwritten pi'ge; cither
that, or covered with the unmeaning
heiroglyphicB of previous inaptitude.
This is one of the proud lesulta of
the revolution, for which Allah be
The late Premier was a thorn in
the sides of. many .when he was in
power, and as long as liaiivcd after
being divested of pouer. They
trembled with fear that he would
come bai 1c and regain the position
from which he had fallen. A siidi
of lclicf was set loose and a shout of
joy went up when he was uiimbcied
willi those who had paddled acioss
Jordan, and until thjs day the eent
is remembered with gratitude ; for
don't j on know, it was a nnlioi.nl
blessing; don't you understand, it
was for the good of the people:
don't you see It wa9 for our special
benefit; don't you catch on.it as
sured to ns and our faction position,
power, patronage, and the profits
thereof, visible and iuvisible, indell
nitely don't you wish you may get
them for ever! Sound the loud
Jews' harp, beat the hurdy-gurdy,
let all humbugs rejoice, and I was
about to add, "aud all other peo
ple;" but that would be a superflu
ous injunction, for the sum total of
our population is signified in that
one expressive appellation. I am
excluded, not from the humbugs,
but from rejoicing ; for the Koran
forbids an Arab to gloat over an
other's misfortune. We light a foe
while he resists, but when his pow
ers of resistance are gone we succor
him in his weakness, and over his
grave breathe a pious prayer for his
soul. I remember this of the late
Premier, that he was always affable,
polite, aud gentlemanly very es
sential characteristics for every pub
lic man and regret that his youth
ful successor the virtual, not the
nominal Picruier is conspicuously
less gifted in that way.
In search of something new, and
willi the hope of finding a little
plunder, I wandered from my cheer
less tent to the fashionable assem
blage at the Opera House, on Tues
day night, where "Patience" was
being played. It was very pretty
the dresses were pretty, the singing
was pretty, the acting was pretty,
and so far as "Patience" was con
cerned it was no hardship to my
patience to hold on to the last.
Truth and candor debar me, how
ever, from bearing similar testi
mony in regard to evwy little inci
dent connected with the evening's
fun. That stupid boy who marched
down the hall and on to the stage,
and stood there with a bouquet in
his hand, while a most delicate part
of the play was in pi ogress, was a
sore trial to my patience. A sttong
impulse seized me to throw a brick
at him, and a whole ton at the per
son under whose instructions the
innocent boy acted. I dare say that
the young lady, whose splendid
effoit really merited half the floweis
in the kingdom, would rather get
none than have them ' bestowed
in that ludicrous kind of a
way. Tho cncoies were another
tax on my patience. "Patience" is
a drama, a pait of which is spoken
and a part sung. The singing part
is no less dramatic than the spoken
part. A repetition of portions of Un
spoken part would not be tolerated.
Why not the singing pint, too?
What is the difference? Drama of
any kind, whether operatic or other
wise, does not admit of encores;
and if the audience is not acquaint
ed with this fact, the performers
should be. An absurdity which
dissipates the illusion that a reality
is being enacted is not admissible,
when the aim is to make appear as
real what is only imaginary. Just
fancy a minder scene being repre
sented in which the spectators are
so delighted that they demand the
resurrection of the victim for the
sake of having the deed done over
again! Encores in drama may suit
Honolulu notions, but they stick in
the throat of a wild Arab of the des
ert. Nobody thought of encoring
the orchestra ; and why should they?
for it is one of the unencorable
things. But the orchestra was nice
all the same, and did its part fully
sometimes a trillc too fully for
my patience. When the soft and
gentle solo parts were on, the or
chestra came bravely to their assist
ance, and occasionally swallowed
them up. This was kindly meant,
no doubt; but I haven't a nature
to appreciate that class of kindness.
I wanted to hear the human voice
words and music ; and the instru
mental harmony, much as I would
have liked it at another time, was
not a satisfactory substitute just
then. I prefer an accompaniment
that is subordinate to the song, to a
song that is only occasionly heard
through the accompaniment. When
it is the other side up, the servant
bosses the master, instead of the
master controlling the servant.
Those R. N. gentlemen, who are
our welcome visitors, and our own
umiiU'ui play actors and acti esses
aic lenlh entitled to our host thanks
for the amusement they have nQuid-
ed lis by phiyinc "Patience." They
ail', indicdl 'Otliing has "Vcr been
better placed on the ho.irds of thu
Opcta House by amateurs; nor by
professionals either, lor that matter.
In the first place, the selection
was good. Not that 1 am stunk
crazy by the piece as a whole, like
some of my fi lends. The music is
good, and the burlesque is exceed
ingly clever In parts ; but there is n
deuced lot of ohaff in proportion to
the wheal too much mortar for the
bricks. Yet it is an amusing play,
and there are lots of good laughs to
be found in it. Now, that is the
proper kind of tiling to put on the
stage for public cntcttammpiit in
finitely more to my taste than the
dicary solemnities of Shakespeare.
I don't like tragedy, and don't want
to go to a theatre to witness it.
There is too much blood and thun
der in it. I go to a tlicatie for
amusement, and not to be horrified
or made unhappy. 1 get too much
of the latter every day from my cre
ditors. Tragedy generally gives me
the rheumatism, but anything of the
"Patience" stamp helps to clear the
liver. Then, the ladies and gentle
men all did so wonderfully well
biiHicieut to captivate the most pro
found ciitic, or, if not, lie would be
at liberty to put his head in a bag.
From beginning to end, everything
urn on with biilliant evenness, like
a sparkling waterfall. The two na
val gentlemen, (Lieutenants Pears
and St. John) and the favorite
demoiselle (Hiss Rose Makec), who
represented the leading parts, were
expressly made for the parts, or the
parts were made for them, which of
course depends upon chronology.
The local milk-maid is a gem looks,
sings, and acts her pait charmingly
forcibly reminding one of the in
comparable piquant little Julia Mat
thews of twenty years ago, on the
London stage. Really, ladies and
gentlemen all, we thank 3-011 very
much for the pleasiuc and amuse
ment you hae affoidcd us. Even
a cantaukeious Aiab thinks better
of life since Tuesday night.
Walking up Poit street the other
day, J met a Kalllr acquaintance.
Accosting 111c, he said, "Antisha
inns, I have been on friendly leuus
w itli you for a long time, and I have
never asked a favor of you." Right
you are, said I, if we except the nu
merous occasions on which 3011 have
suggested that a cocktail would le
licvc the parched condition of your
swallow. "Well," continued he,
"the time has come when you can
do me a good turn." Certainly,
said I, broadly hinting that spondu
lix possessed a great power in this
untoward world. "I carried a gun,"
said he, "on the 30lhof June, 1887,
and three or four days thereafter,
for which I expected a nice easy
Government billet, but after waiting
a year-and-a-half I have got nothing,
and would like you to say something
in your 'Medley' about how dis
gracefully I have been treated, only
don't mention my name." I pro
mised to take the matter under con
sideration, and we parted, he going
bis way and I mine. I kept my
promise, and have done a lot of con
sideiing. The consequence is that
I have come to the conclusion to
feel sick of this cuu-carrying talk.
It was quite diverting for a while,
when it was new and fresh ; but it
has giown stale, aud Is played out.
It is rather nauseating at this late
date. Besides, there is nothing no
vel about carrying a gun, nor any
thing meritorious. Of course, it in
dicates more than ordinary human
strength to be able to carry an old
gan that has grown into a cannon,
but to carry one of those pieces that
are used for target practice is as
easy as eating duff. Any fool can
do that. I have even heard of a
cow handling a musket. But to be
able to use a gun, so as to make a
bullseye at a thousand yards eveiy
tinio, sliows skill that merits recog
nition. A man who can do that is
bound to win a prize, and if lie is
cheated out of it by any hocus-pocus,
he is justified in kicking like a
donkey. Now, if my friend will
assure me that he has fairly won the
II. R. A.'s medal, and hasn't got it;
or that he has shot off 1111 unoffend
ing citizen's head, and hasn't been
Hwung up by the neck for his pains,
then I shall inquire the reason why.
But if he thinks that indulgence in
the pleasant pastime of carrying a
musket aiound the streets of Hono
lulu entitles him to a Government
billet, I am of opinion that he enter
tains an inflated estimate of his ser
vices, and a few minutes serious re-
ITOffOLTJLTJ, tf." T., FtfimTTAttY 1889.
flection will reveal to hid mind the
weakness of his claim and the nb
surdity of his giowling. My advice (
l: Pi lend, if you posesa any re
flective c.ipauty, exercise it for the
biief pciiud of a few seconds; and I
bcaitily hope Unit thereafter you
will cease to make yourself ridicu
lous in the oyot of sensible people
by cveilaslingly dilviling about hav
ing "catried a gun."
Some people have a great liking
for gun-cai lying, and dou't want to
bo paid for it either. Indeed, they
pay a license for the privilege. They
will go out all day with heavy guns
on their shoulders and wallets of
cartridges around their waists. Some
times they get game, and sometimes
they don't. But I have never yet
beaid of any of these gentleman
holding that their gunning pioctivi
tics entitled them to fat government
billets. 1 have had a little exper
ience in gunning myself, and at
times have made a living by that
means; that is, by shooting some
thing to cat when no other kind of
"tucker" was to be had. Many
little incidents connected with my
mm carrying experience in India,
Southern Africa, and Austiaha arc
still fresh in my memory, seme of
them a trifle amusing. In the early
dajs of the Australian gold dig
gings, tliitly-six or seven years ago.
when "bush-ranging"' and "slick-ing-up"
were common, everybody
carried a gun of some kind, friends
and acquaintances huddled together
in camps for mutual protection, and
sometimes seemed the safety of the
camp by a night patiol, to prevent
any sudden attack finni filibusters.
In our camp one night a man awoke
with the nightmare, and discharged a
couple of horse-pistols among his
sleeping companions, under the im
pression that lie was struggling with
a gang of lubbers. On another
occasion the whole camp turned out
to a night alarm, and for seveial
bonis maintained an unceasing and
destitution fire on a stump, whiih.
however, bravely held its ground, till
the approach ot day-light put an
end to thu fieice strutig'.e. One
cloudy and drizzly night, we feared,
foi somenason now forgotten, that
the camp was in danger of being
invaded, aud placed six of our pal-
on guaid, wiih a relief at miduiglit.
Among the relief was a gond-uatuicd
six-fooi-sixcr, who passed by the
name of Buttj-. Butty was stationed
near his own tent, where his three
mates weic asleep. Having been
roused out of a warm blanket and
a deep slumber, he found guaid
duty rather dislastlul. lie sat upon
a log to escape the mud, shut his
eyes to keep out ilie rain, and occa
sional' fell from his peicli to demon
strate that lie wmS an eneigetic
watchman. Alter one of these tum
bles he thought he recognised a
figure cieepiug into his lent. Bully,
brave as a lion, cautiously ciept to
the tent, and peered in. In the
centre was a --lab table, and near it
a tliiee-hgged stool. On the stool
was a two-hundred pound hag of
flour, which leaned against the table.
The flour had been placed there to
keep it finni the damp ground. In
the uncertain light Butty thought he
distinctly saw a man leaning over
the tiible. Cautiously creeping in,
pistol in hand, with his eye fixed
upon the intruihr, and stooping low
to avoid been seen, lie made a
regular bull rush, fired his artillery,
and came head foremost against the
bag of Hour, which, being over
balanced by the blow, fell forward
upon Butty and held him captive to
the floor. Butty struggled and
shouted for help, supposing that a
murdeious highwayman had pinion
ed him, and was in the act of sever
ing his head from his shoulders.
Butty's mates were aroused, the
other guards rushed in, and the
whole camp turned out, willi guns
and without biceches, all to find that
one of the vigilant guards had been
engaged in a (let-penile encounter
with a bag of flour, and got dice
dcdly the worst of it. I dou't for
one moment suppose thai my friend
who imagines that he saved the
country by cariying a gnu could
have been vanquished by a bag of
Hour. Indeed, no.
Who wants Pnlneo Square fenced?
Nohoily, except Hie Minister of In
terior and his salaried servant, the
editor of the "Aihertiser." The
other gentlemen of the Cabinet are
not of the same mind. They cannot
be. I never heard any of them bay
so, nor anybody else say that they
have suid so. But I cannot believe
it possible that more than one of
four inUlligent gentlemen can possi
bly he of that mind. Indeed, it fe
nu inexplicable mastery that one ot
the four should conceive or entertain
mich an iden. Probably it was done
in a moment of mental mdolenoo
and inactivity, for such moments
cuter into the experience of all
men, even great men and statesmen
like Cabinet Ministers. What was
that plot of land purchased for by
the Government? 1 always under
stood that tiie purpose was to re
move all obstructions thereon, and ,
keep it permanently open. I never 1
heard anybody objecting to that,
nnd only of tho two persons just
now alluded to wanting it fenced.
Considering that the object of pur
chase wa9 to have the plot open and
unobstructed, and that there is no
statute authorizing the fencing, nor
appropriation, so far as I can learn,
to meet the expense thereof, the
people arc justified in removing any
permanent obstructions that may at
any time be placed there, no matter
by whose order or for what purpose,
and consigning them to the father of
brimstone and patent lucifers with
out benefit of clergy.
Lessee L. .1 l.cvcy.
Managers Wilson & Cameron.
.-luge. .iiiuiiiKL-r V. W. Fibon.
For One Wight Only
Saturday, Feb. 9th.
WILSON & CAMERON'S
American & European Artists,
Will 111 ike. tholr lliit and only up.
I'O.ir.inee pieiio s 10 their tie.
p.utuiu tor Mm Fr.uuUco.
This t'oiii!iii is (''mpriofri' of the
ifii.i'esi ana of til n ilrit over up.
icikiI I ulnn- 1111 eu'uliir ed public,
uid 1 011. M of
IVIiibuii A Citiiirroii,
Ilie Uiiiuiily Ti urn ol the mill.
Wiunler 11! ilie 19 'i Otiiiiiy in
lli( ir "lent ict L
LI i-t ipies."
i iihoii a. i:eioi,
The Moat Kiuis'iLiI Voo iliMs & Uora.-dy
3SIih Jlsiy fiiinri'oii,
n i'f - cm hi Ciiiitiiii & Sniiu
P i Qu
and I) i c Am- e.
The lleii.ililul 0 at alto,
331hm Sieu Illl'Ic.
M uvelou , the (jic.ii, the Only
31iii. 1- cjouelie,
Fr m in (Ji que il- Piirip.
J'ltSC2-:s an EJMJASv.
liox pliin vi I iiprii nl I.J. levejV
oilu i , nei l-'i'H iiml ljin en titer' . Hi
I'liiu-il y moii in.', to n 'cock. 102 f
IN AID OF LOCAL CHARITIES.
On SATURDAY, February 2nd,
Or, Bunthorne's Bride
.i:ntlietic Ope in liy V. H. Gilbert
unit Arthur Hullivnii.
Complete with Full Chorus
Doors Open at 7 :30"acQrCommenco al 8
PIUCEM tin XJHUA.T-,
liox nflim for Tliur-day evening will
O'n n til J F. Iirnwn it Cii'it on Wednes.
day, Jan liOlli, ut U a. li.
BQyriiu luiinh'T of tlcheih for any
on ; (iiirchiii" r, is limited lo ten,
CQy- o"l of W. id- of ihi'iipeni will
he to il in thu I h. n r ut 1(1 e iim i i'op
Valuable Lot l'or Stile.
,- rfMIAT Lot nml Hoil-e m'.
$$Mfo. i- j 1'HI.L' Dl .Mil'Ol'MCS.
'i!Vj deic on Union Ft reel, 0 po.
cite ilin l.iiti-h Club. This
l.oi ex ends through to Har
den Lane, nnd is convenient lo tho buni-1111-.S
p.iri of thu ctiy. Apply t ihi-
IMIKKK will ho ll ut
nu 11011, by llii! Kecu
t ir of 'he I'.-Lliwil .1. Hi'iitd.
Iil'iii, iieeeui-id ; 1 HuUdiiig
l.oi, luio.wi a thu "lli nr.liiiiiii
ho ' f u tied ut Kuhului, M nu i. 8a lu
will ink- ohieeii' ill- t'ustoin 1 onsc. in
Kuhului, at li o'clock nuun, Febr.nwy
7,1880. 160 Ut
53s AT FISHER'S S
-WE WILL SELL
Our S2.00 Parasols for $1.35.
Our 3.50 Paras ls for .$2.00.
Our $1.50 Parasols for $2.75.
Our 85.50 Parasols for $3.30.
Similar Redactions in Ladies' Hats, Embroideries and Laces.
NOW IS YOUK TIME TO PUKCIIASK
Prices we pantoo
Programme of Races
March 16th, 1889
No. 1 linnnin:; I!"re, 1f mile dVh,
I'nz I'Vrl aiv.iii.in liei
li s , ! t iu old, to rai .y 15
No. 2 Hiiniiing Race, I milu ilnbli,
l'lie Kor Il.iW'liiin Imil
linr-e-upto Uy en s old, to carry
1 15 pounds.
No. 8. Trotiing nnd 1'ieiiic; l"n c, 1
mile dii'-h. l'rie Foi II i.
wiiiinn br. d h j -e-. :i yeui o.d,
to hni lie and o rules..
No. 4. 'Uiiinmir K i" 1 If rile daMi
li ie F II iv a i m lm d
hinsus u.iiiei 7 inn.-, old, catch
Wl i Jill In.
No. C Trnilintr Hare, 1 mile nnd re-
pi'Hi.I'iii Dmi hie. tennis.
Flee lo ill I.
G. 'limine II ieij If nii'3 (lush,
P iX' Foi IIa.w-iiii.ii hud
litM-e-.. 2 e.ns old, tah
w. ig ,1-.
7. Bi y 1 1 nee, li mile ra-h,
P Zi Kie 10 .ill.
P. Uun'onir Ktee. K milu !aIi,
Pi v. Fur H.n,ii an hud
h is -, -1 yi his o'd, en i h
0. T o linjr lh.ee to Ho id Ciri. 1
mi' d irh 1'iiye. Fo Hi.
waiiaii hnd ho nes. Freuloull.
No. lC. Itiiiinlng Hue. 1 mile d it-h,
l.7.ii I oi Hawaiian mid
hoiMt-, 5 jean, old, io i..irj Ilo
p illlli R.
No. 11. Tut tin Hare, 1 milu du-li,
Prize For all liorced Ihat
never heat 3 mim.tcs.
No. 12 Pony liarc, 1 mi'e dnsh,Pi70
For Ilawui an hred
ponies !! ear old, net over 14
No. 13 Trotllnir llac lo Rna'l Tail, 1
milu (taBli, Prize Free to
-Uunninc Race, 1 mile ilufch,
Pi izu Free to all.
All prizes will be paid In liMrrpor
Driver-. Cup lo owners. No Piofes
sioiml Jockejs allowed.
Kntrics to he nvide hefore Sa'uniny,
March U, IBrO, iu4i' .i.
tar Sol j it to changes.
J. A. CUill RAINS.
Honolulu. J .ni ary in, mQ 1 14 1
Boat ut u Bargain.
IjlOK pale, on uccouut of the Hyu
. chilli's depiiiiuri', a Fancy Liltle
Gig, 18 fuM long, copper fiihtened, with
bniM iiiwloeks find iitiin t throughout;
4 oars, must mul boom." Heady lor ini.
mediate Use. Applv lo
J. A. DOWEH,
Shipbuilding Yaid, n. ur Fisdt Market.
11 .SING a"th toi mu nder full
11111 1 ol ulioiney in nil inntteis
of hiifii h-p. I.EB PAU.
Honolulu. Jim. If), 1-89 1 7 2
THEO. P. SEVERIN,
lias taken 'ho Studio foimcily occupied
by A. A. onlniio, coiner of King
and Fott Mi eels, and is pic-
p.iied to take
PICTURES IN ANY STYLES !
i'rlntlinj Done lor Auiutcuru,
Cabinets $6 a Doz. Work Guaranteed.
Haf iCutruuco on Fort Stiuot. -Jt
- rji MmuJIMi Mumi
KOlt ONE WEEK-
Tor Oj Wise! Only !
CHAS. J. FISIIEL,
Tho Lending: Millinery House.
Hawaiian Tramways Co,,
Eastward Cars. V cslward Cars.
sr i ?z s
" C ' -' -. c qj
c. ?rc. f-a S a g J?
13 - w
A.M. A.M. A.M. i A.M. A.M. A.M.
n-HO fi'fO I COS 6.'20
ii.;i') n.r.o I
fi.3 G.MJ 7.00 7.S0
7.10 7. 0 7.0 7.10 7.P0 7.C0
7 30 7.r.t) 8 00 8.20
8.10 S..10 S.SO 8.10 S.30 8.G0
8.B0 Sod 0.00 0.20
o.io or,o o.r.o . 9.10 !.;o 9.50
!i.:0 !.r,() io.t'0 10.20
10 1(1 10.S0 10.50 10.10 10 30 10.00
'oao 10 -.11 11.00 n.so
11.10 11.30 ll.f,0 11.10 11.30 11.50
r. m. p. v. 1-. m. r. m. r. m. r. m.
12.10 12.30 12.00 12.10 1P.30 12.no
12.H0 12.f.0 12.00 1.10
1.10 1.30 1.50 1.10 1.00 1.20
2.1(1 2 311 2.50 2.10 1.30 1.50
3.10 3.3U 3.50 3.10 2.K0 2.50-
3.30 3.f.0 H.3 3.50
4.-0 4 20 4.00 4.20
4.10 4.30 4.50 4.10 4.30 4.50
4.30 4.511 4 31 4.51
5 ' 5 6.25 5.('5 5.75
5.15 5.35 5.55 5.15 5.35 5.55
5.35 5.55 0.05 G.V5
U.15 0.35 G.55 fi.15 G.5 (.55
I!.:'.". 0.55 7.05 7.25
7.15 7.35 7.55 7.15 7.35 7.55
7.35 7.55 (..05 8.25
8.15 8.35 8.55 8.15 8 35 8.55
8.35 t-,55 J1.05 J .25
0.15 11.35 0.55 9.15 0.35 9.55
10.05 10.25 10.05 10.25 10.45
Fares from Palama lo Punahou Sf. : Be.
" " " Waikiki : lOc.
XrWatkiki pnpBongcrs must travel
on .110 ilnouuh cats nr they will li'ive to
change ear- at the Itiflo Itange and take
a frcali ticke.
An extra ear service will commence
lo.duj nnd wl'l hi; (ontinuid iiniij fur.
tlier iioilec. 111 follow.: Frr m the Hiflo
Kanue ul 11.31 u. in., 12 50 nnd 4.31
p. 111.; and torn Pithuiia at i2.00 noon,
4.00 ami 5.05 p. m.
The traveling public arc respectfully
informed that the cars used for tho
Waikiki service are painted BLUE.
It li. particularly requested that in the
cvciii i.f any incivility on tho part of
the Compini's Ecrvnti's a complaint ho
promptly loik-ed ut the Central Ofllcc,
giving tlii! number of tho car, the direc
tion in which it was tiaveling, and the
time of day at which the occurrenco
took place. 158 tf
The Best Company
Life Insurance Co.,
Ol1 KKW YOKK.
Richard A. McCurdy, President.
The Largest Company in Iho World
Tho Oldest Company in tho U. S.
It Gives the Most Liberal Policies
Pays the Larqest Dividends.
Claims paid to policy holders hi the
Hawaiian Islands, during tho
past ten jears,
Over : $100.000 00,
AST For rates, upi ly to
a, it. itogK,
Ueiioial Aj;eut, Honolulu, liav,niiuu
Islands. - oct-0 88-ly